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accent apple arbitrary beautiful body Boston Bristol County called capital punishment cation character child common school conscience consider corporal punishment course Creator cultivate educa effect Egyptian hieroglyphical emotions ergies evil exercise existence express faculties feelings finer feelings gestures Girard College give God’s grammar habits hand happiness heart heaven homophonous human idea ideographic important improvement individual infant influence Institute intellect knowledge labor laws learned Lecture lesson light Mass means ment mental mind modes moral instruction Mutum natural language neglect never numbers object observe parents passions perfect perhaps philosophy of mind phrenology present principles Prussia punish pupils qualities regard remarks sense sentiments signs society soul sound speak spirit syllables taught teach teacher tence text-book things thought tion tone true truth turbe understand universal grammar vated virtue vocal whole words
Side 153 - ... virtues to preserve and perfect a republican constitution, and secure the blessings of liberty as well as to promote their future happiness, and also to point out to them the evil tendency of the opposite vices.
Side 153 - It shall be the duty of the president, professors, and tutors of the University at Cambridge and of the several colleges, of all preceptors and teachers of academies, and of all other instructors of youth, to exert their best endeavors to impress on the minds of children and youth committed to their care and instruction the principles of piety and justice and a sacred regard to truth ; love of their country, humanity, and universal benevolence; sobriety, industry, and frugality; chastity, moderation,...
Side 17 - Yet, like some sweet beguiling melody, So sweet we know not we are listening to it, Thou the meanwhile wast blending with my thought, Yea, with my life, and life's own secret joy ; Till the dilating soul, enrapt, transfused, Into the mighty vision passing — there, As in her natural form, swelled vast to heaven.
Side 107 - ... of educated and moral citizens, to adorn and to defend our country. Long may each successive age enjoy its still increasing benefits, when time shall have filled its halls with the memory of the mighty dead who have been reared within them, and shed over its outward beauty the mellowing hues of a thousand years of renown ! No.
Side 153 - ... the principles of piety, justice and a sacred regard to truth, love to their country, humanity and universal benevolence, sobriety, industry and frugality, chastity, moderation and temperance, and those other virtues, which are the ornaments of human society, and the basis upon which a republican constitution is founded...
Side 43 - Serjeant in the guards; the other black, a butcher; the serjeant had red breeches, the butcher blue ; they fought upon a stage about four o'clock, and the serjeant wounded the butcher in the leg. "Mark," quoth Cornelius, "how the fellow runs through the predicaments.
Side 105 - ... necessary to men of every rank, every age, and every profession. Admit the authenticity of the Bible, and the principal object of education becomes at once as obvious, as it is important; to regulate the sentiments, and form the habits of beings, degenerate, indeed, and corrupt by their own fault; but made by their Creator rational in their faculties, and responsible for their conduct. If it be the business of education to prepare us for our situation in life, and the business of life to prepare...
Side 98 - According to the Will of Mr. Girard, orphan boys are to be educated in his College from the age of six years to fourteen, sixteen, and even eighteen years of age. The materials of their instruction must be " things rather than words," and the degree is to be such * as the capacities of the several scholars may merit or warrant.
Side 98 - They shall be instructed in the various branches of a sound education: comprehending Reading, Writing, Grammar, Arithmetic, Geography, Navigation, Surveying, Practical Mathematics, Astronomy, Natural, Chemical and Experimental Philosophy, the French and Spanish languages, (I do not forbid, but I do not recommend the Greek and Latin languages,) and such other learning and science as the capacities of the several scholars may merit or warrant.
Side 51 - Cum prorepserunt primis animalia terris, mutum et turpe pecus, glandem atque cubilia propter unguibus et pugnis, dein fustibus, atque ita porro pugnabant armis, quae post fabricaverat usus, donee verba, quibus voces sensusque notarent, nominaque invenere; dehinc absistere bello, oppida coeperunt munire et ponere leges, ne quis fur esset, neu latro, neu quis adulter...